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Posted By:No Name
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Old Comments:

2009-06-30 13:47:50
..actually, more New Yorked than Californicated..and it's happening all over..out in formerly desolate and obscure parts of New Mexico you have to go WAY up the holler,so to speak, to find any places that haven't been 'discovered' by the exurbanites...on the other hand, there's almost 4,000 sq. miles of Presidio County..that oughta be enough room for everybody..
2009-06-30 10:32:45
Marfa is a little piece of sprout-eatin' So-Cal grafted into one of the nicest little towns in west Texas. The natives of Marfa can hardly pay their taxes since all the beautiful people have come to town and driven up prices. Thanks goodness for Ft. Davis, Alpine the rest of the trans-Pecos.
2009-06-30 04:08:52
Yep, I see what ya mean. ;)
2009-06-30 03:18:18
The Cadillac Ranch is purty strange, but the Prada store out in Marfa might give it a run for its money...just google Marfa Prada..or Prada Marfa...
2009-06-30 00:53:14
lol...I was just curious about this thing. I could see it wasn't photoshopped. So I did a Google image search for Munson Texas; clicked on one of the thumbs and found that info. I though the Cadillac Ranch in Amarillo was the strangest thing in Texas...; till now. ☺
2009-06-29 22:57:29
Yeah, I've heard that story before..but if you ever actually visit Munson ( a few miles east of Dallas ) you'll notice that a lot of the folks are real short, have big heads with large, dark eyes, and a kind of greenish tint to their skin...and then there are those rumors about folks disappearing ..people last known to have been driving in or around Munson who simply vanish and are never seen again, their cars found along the road, sometimes with the motor still running, the radio playing, and the doors locked from the inside...strange...very, very strange...
2009-06-29 22:20:38
The Futuro house was a product of post-war Finland, reflecting the period's faith in technology, the conquering of space, unprecedented economic growth, and an increase in leisure time. It was designed by Suuronen as a ski cabin that would be “quick to heat and easy to construct in rough terrain.” The end result was a universally transportable home that had the ability to be mass replicated and situated in almost any environment. By the mid 1970s the house was taken off the market, arguably due to poor marketing, but primarily due to the Oil Crisis where tripled gasoline prices made manufacture of plastic extremely expensive. It is estimated that today somewhere between 60 and 100 of the original Futuro homes survive.